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The Rolling Stones are an English rock group, formed in London in 1962. First popular in Europe, they quickly became successful in North America during the "British Invasion" of the mid 1960s. Since then, their worldwide sales are estimated at more than 200 million albums. Check our available The Rolling Stones concert ticket inventory and get your tickets here at ConcertBank now. Sign up for an email alert to be notified the moment we have tickets!

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"A gig's a gig," shrugs a typically laidback Keith Richards in the voiceover introduction to this film of the Stones' huge central London shows this past summer, "but sometimes it becomes far more important than you'd want to admit." You can see his point, because beyond the fact that the band's brace of Hyde Park concerts brought to an end their 50th birthday celebrations, they also marked the 44th anniversary of their first iconic performance at the same location.
The argument could be made that any Rolling Stones show is more an event than it is a mere concert but that is truly the case for this show filmed at London's Hyde Park before 100,000 fans earlier this year. Being the last gig on their 50th Anniversary Tour, the show officially put a bow on a very significant celebration...
Until recently, I never considered myself to be a very big fan of The Rolling Stones. That was before I stumbled upon their highly enjoyable Released back in 1967, it's easily one of their most consistent albums and it's loaded with songs that are almost easy to sing along to. Considering just how accessible they are, it's not surprising that songs like 'Ruby Tuesday' and 'Let's Spend The Night Together' propelled the album towards the top of the charts...
This is the 18th (official) Rolling Stones live album. Even for a band now entering their sixth decade of existence, that number seems excessive, particularly when you consider the wildly varying quality of the 17 that came before it. For the Stones, however, these releases have long been a way to document their endurance as a band - plus, of course, they're always a lucrative merchandising opportunity...
What a difference four decades can make. The last time--also the first time--the Rolling Stones played in London's Hyde Park was in 1969. The show, which was free, was a memorial to recently deceased founding member Brian Jones and the debut of Jones' replacement, another blond, much fresher of face, the 20-year-old Mick Taylor. The band hadn't played live for some time, and their performance was tentative and shaky...
There's that Almost Famous scene in which the pushy antagonist Dennis Hope (played by a 25-year-old Jimmy Fallon) is trying to persuade Stillwater, at the heretofore height of their career, to let him be their manager. He says this period, summer '73-ish, is a crucial one for the band, and that they should be taking advantage of every opportunity they get, which is of course where he comes in...
With an average age of 69 (four years older than members of our Supreme Court), The Rolling Stones obviously have absolutely no reason to pour themselves into tight pants, put on makeup, and hit the stage again. They don't need the money or fame at this point, so why do it?It's only rock 'n' roll, but I like it. And really, it's probably no more than that. They enjoy it, are good at it, and really, why not...
The Rolling Stones' "50 and Counting" tour arrives with some real baggage: It's their first tour in six years. In 2010, Keith Richards released a book that dissed Mick Jagger pretty badly. In the past decade, Ronnie Wood has been subjected to a few alcohol-related scrapes. Many-a critic has been waiting to pounce on the band for being "too old...
Rolling Stones, TD Garden, Boston, MA - 6/12 Photo by Roxanne R. Haynes The ageless wonder that is the Rolling Stones brought their "50 and Counting" Tour to the TD Garden in Boston on Wednesday night and any doubts audience members may have had about their ability to rock on the verge of turning 70 (or beyond 70 in the case of drummer Charlie Watts) were put to rest as soon as rhythm guitarist Keith Richards started chugging out the brawny riff of set opener "Get Off Of...
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